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  • noun

Synonyms for hemochromatosis

References in periodicals archive ?
y " A spokeswoman for the Irish Haemochromatosis Association said: "It is very easily diagnosed with a blood test, and if it is picked up, theb treatment is very simple.
Function is modulated by other proteins under the control of genes for haemochromatosis (HFE) heamojuvelin and transferrin receptor 2.
Kaltwasser and colleagues (1998) conducted a more recent non randomised controlled trial involving 18 subjects, all of whom were diagnosed with hereditary haemochromatosis.
Chantelle has haemochromatosis, causing the body to absorb an excessive amount of iron from the diet.
Shocking new research by medical students at Dublin's Trinity College shows just 30 per cent of us have even heard of haemochromatosis, the potentially fatal birth-defect we are proven to be most likely to have.
TABLE 1 Causes of central diabetes insipidus Primary Idiopathic Autoimmune/lymphocytic hypophysitis Hereditary (X-linked) Secondary Traumatic brain injury Tumours: pituitary, craniopharyngioma, metastases, pinealoma Iatrogenic: post-pituitary surgery, radiation therapy Granulomatous/infiltrative: sarcoidosis, histiocytosis, haemochromatosis Infections: meningitis, encephalitis, AIDS Pregnancy Vascular e.
Women with the condition haemochromatosis, a condition most common in individuals of Northern European descent, have an enhanced ability to absorb and store iron in the body.
Also, there is no consistent convincing evidence that having haemochromatosis, especially the heterozygous form, is associated with an increased risk of CHD.
An inquest yesterday was told he suffered haemochromatosis, which is hereditary.
Penetrance of the 845G[right arrow]A (C282Y) HFE hereditary haemochromatosis mutation in the USA.
Hereditary haemochromatosis (HHC) means blood has too much iron and can result in cancer, diabetes and organ failure.
FerriScan(TM) is a novel, non-invasive diagnostic test of the iron content of a patient's liver to assist clinicians in the detection and treatment of iron overload disorders such as thalassemia and hereditary haemochromatosis.
studied the effects that a patent on a genetic test for haemochromatosis had on genetic testing for the disease: "We have discovered that many US laboratories began genetic testing for haemochromatosis before the patents were awarded, but 30% of those in our survey reported discontinuing or not developing genetic testing in the light of the exclusive licence granted on the patents covering clinical-testing services".
The three-year project at Cardiff University, sponsored by the Economic and Social Research Council, tested a small number of symptomless blood donors for the disorder genetic haemochromatosis, which causes the body to absorb excessive amounts of iron from food and which can lead to liver damage.
Exclusive licenses on a diagnostic test for haemochromatosis have significantly reduced the number of laboratories conducting that